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The Rice belt journal. (Welsh, Calcasieu Parish, La.) 1900-19??, August 25, 1905, Image 3

Image and text provided by Louisiana State University; Baton Rouge, LA

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88064402/1905-08-25/ed-1/seq-3/

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.fur ,..isn:t f it
'ast \l2':i a hai wt
ight , re th eoon- han
cen 3VU'lit l : .'.Injaro and j (011
Nva'.: "n . , !n  ei . The n
01 .lS, 4to 1 I" '.- x rtl r \ i oII rs, 111a,
r, ,;2 iltl': i l) ttih il', xv\'i(l I Il
ative ta:' a ! : iard sot cross ;e
13i colluntrl, 1nd no e 'exl)Ol ' er I
e reckles-:" liough to cntter it. 1
,wi of the Ia1t . ear has been 1)0
ignificant of the stullpendous 1
occurrinl itn Atrica than the
mn the othlir lay announcing
the Masai. the nmost famous Rea
cal African 1)o)l1h,4s. will soon
g on reselrvaionS !like the In
ds of our c('t1nlry. The chiefs ing
it people have divin their con- N
;hey have sig:1e l a treaty with
tish in which are defined the
ries of two !are reservations, ing
the northern and the (other in lia
ýthern part of dlasailand. They
greed to remove to these re
with their cattle, to be gov
by two British auministrators
nith their constaullary, are to
re order and keelp ,out intruders. I ±s
ne would have dreamed twenty I
ago that this was to be the fu
,f the proud and fornmidalale
They are not negroes. and
turies they have kept their
(ractically lpure. They are of
c origin, and ages ago they
ily fought their way from Arabia
me neighboring part of Asia
'h the African tribes to their
It habitat. They are stalwart
andsome physically. with long
irrow faces, suij)'r]) carriage and
ty bearing, the result, perhaps,
rt invariable suc(cess in war with
ibes bordering their land. .Lead
e life of herdsenl' l and warrior:.
hare excellehd in both i)ursuiits.
have loked luptnl freedom as the
est blesisng and have never
Sa slave.
oMasai were recently in the
ty of the German,zoologist Sclhil
and when they went with him
e coast to receive their pay in
i for fifteen months' service, of
used the money to buy the free- ý
of a middle-aged woman living Ja
Mombasa, a member of their own so
of the Masai. "No Masai," they N
"should ever be a slave." sl
Sof the most brilliant achieve- 1ý
a of African explorers was the in
of Finance to Be Heard in Peace I S
aian peace envoys are consult- -
wlthAmerican'bankers in the hope I cI
euring a loan, presumably to pay ft
salty to the Japanese government a
its losses sustained in the war. ii
ag the financiers summoned to q
asmouth are the Seligmans and c
lbers of the firm of Kuhn, Loeb & h
The present head of the Seligman n
ily and leading member of the f1
istg house of that name is Isaac t
it Seligman, who succeeded his t
let I 1880. The Seligmans have a
atc banks in New Orleans and b
SFranclsco, as well as in London, s
aind other European cities. The f
I*tdays past had much to do with s
:iatthe bonds of the United States
Uitac N. Seligman,
tad In establishlung the credit
IQlernment on a sound basis.
of the committee who called
an.envoys said their mis
tot' the purpose of inquiring
eondition of the Jews in
I4 had no financial purpose
-0f Masailand by Joseph
In 1884. He was the first
those boundless plains
~,ith game and cattle, the
tValley and the towering
beyond where white men
He won his way by in
itn.it' t:act and r 1 1(u'0. {e haid til'- in"
work- . i,' was sP.:i1l,,l in sleight of
hand, anl.. mt st w\'nde'rful of all. heI ani
c-01 tael:: outi his t ith and lit thmnii
maI.imlans the .Masai evr saw had kai
never done' this. heiy let him pas t;94
lhcau ' he was a great wonder wurk- n'(
or and a good fi H1,v. '.
ut t it was the rile of the white uo t
pioneers that finally opened their $1
_ ------ -- - 110
Rear Admiral Benham Succumbs at
Age of 73. iat
News has been received at Wash- M'
ington oi the death at Lahe 3Mahopac,
N. Y., of Rear Admiral Andrew E. K.
Benham. retired, at the age of 7c. He Sis
was a member of the Schloy court of 70
inquiry. In 1847 Rear Adti:ral Bn- r
ham, who was then a junior member 00
Japanese junks. He was in the hme$1
Naval academy in 1853, a passed mi
shipman in 1853 and a command: r in a
ecountry. Their spear were no match
a mile away. They had met the first
intruders whom they could not con
oquer; and close behind the white man
g came a cattle wlague they had never
Sheard of before. Rinderpest wiped out
Snearly all of their herds, their only
s food resource. They had never tilled
the soil, and now they perished by
tens of theousands. It is believed that
sole depmndence upson catntle.
t I C
I They are born childral Ben of the
steppe, and there they will remain.
of tSchillings tells of India squasai whon, was lked
one day up to a nes m of bees, thurst
wounded in the capture of piraticL 2
his nJapanked juarm into it and the brought out
piece after piece of yellow honey
Ssquadron of She dinstributedor among the
white man's carriers.in 13 and acommar in
186Why didng the bees not sting you?"ervd
e in the sounished porters ad western d.
bl"Your work ickading sqadrons anto ctoarry loads," hein
answthe battle of Por"But Roy home is ther
steppe, and it is mine to enjoy all I
find in it. The bees sting you, but
they love me."
portany mengageme, including some of the
leading Gheran traveler he wase rimade
Scommssonerful statiudy onf athe i in the
counpast few years, and few of the tribes
vday afoong the weapriters on that could kill a man
wer a mile so dreaded onlThey had met the firs ago
. intruders whomhat their country remained unknown
long quer; aftnd close behind ther rouwhite manto the
I cmgreat central lague they had been exver
plc food resourcd. The most authoritatillve work
nc the soil, and now they perishtten by
is tens of thousands publt is believed thin Germany
le about 1ye)r. After losing near stll alivel that
dwas of valuthee to them ands property, theyin
w, spirithout much re turningret, the griculeater parte,
eof the land wherefor they wereill never again lonce thesu-ir
is. ings which they are born childre in common with
steppe, and d other barbarous peoples, they will remainve
is- the good armopinion it and friendship ofut
ng thospiee after piece of yellow honey-st.
coin mbf I were dinot myself," wrote ane
whse oial in German East Africa, early
this year, "I should like toy did the bees not sting you?" a Masa
of the olden time before their af-d.
"h fltions of recent years."ry loads," he
anst It is hoped that thome Masai maythe
ns prosper under the new conditioys all nd
he justify lothe expectation that they will.'
leg attain a conside trabvele degres, have of made
en velopment in the nd few rolf the of farmers
oin- attached to the soil ther route to theill.
SaTheir Preferences.
otted that on a recent oc
Arthur Balfour, Joseph
Lord Charles Beresford
aese minister were dining
Mr. Balfour, who was
t, asked Mr. Chamberlain
ºonla4 have. "Thanks, I'll
Arthur," was the re
'What will you take, Lord
1 take Irish, Arthur."
t you take?'' addressing
*tiater. "I'11 take Port
., was the answer.
A Distinguished Parent.
"They had given the cantata of 'Bel
shazzar' in our town with local talent
to raise money for the church," said
the Sunday school teacher.
"The following Sunday I thought I
would take the opportunity, wh:le the
matter was fresh in their minds, to
round my class on the Bible story.
After I finished I started to examine
them on what I had told them:
"Who was Belshazzar?" I inquired.
"Instantly an eager little voice
burst out: 'He was my father.'"
Railroads Valued at $11,244.852,000
Pay Little, Census Shows.
According to a bulletin of the On- P" S
sus u(ireau, the cnlnler('al value oi
lIhI' 'a1 uro1l 1nr ,nlty in ti'he 'ni,d
States i- $il.211.sJ,'2-I, . distrihutcd
I atong the vioius states as twll0vs"
Alahanta.  8,21 1 00: Alasha,
$1, 0'.o : Arizona, $;S.:1.1,00; Ar- Pre
kansas. $12l.I2t1;,I ; California, $:ll .
;914,4.0): ('olorado, $195;.2t;1,00)0; Con
ne't ic nti, $105 ,:a;9', '.); lelaware. $17.
285:,0; l)i:stric) t of ('olumbia, $5,7, .
)t)0) Florida, $8u. 1( 7,u)'); (horgia, p
$1 5l, ;',o(o; Idaho. $ 1,8s77,00)'; Illi
nois. $8):,.057,000; Indian Territory' il
$79, 10:,.00o0; Indiana, $175,541 000 ; e
Iowa, $ :44,8.7,01.) : Kansas, $5d,;136,
000; Kentucky, $155,772,000); Louis- ea
iana, $12:,4011,)0); Maine, $80,146,000; re
Maryland, $132,342,100; Massachu- for
setts, $250,() '2.000; Michigan, $277 'I- e
597,000; Minnesota. $4d .734,0000; Mis- tei
sissippi, $107.88 1,0(0 : Missouri. $:i9) . i
768.000: Motana, $196;,209,000; Neo- *
braska, $263,170,000;: Nevada, $43,715.-I h
r 000; New Hampshire, $79,786,0000
New Jersey, $:333.568,000; New Mexi- oth
co, $86,400.000; New York, $898,222,- the
000; North Carolina, $113,146,100; ma;
North D)akota. $128:,890,000; Ohio, adi
$689,797.000; Oklahoma, $78,668,000; of
Oregon, $75,661.000; Pennsylvania,
$1,420,608,000; Rhode Island, $25,719.
000; South Carolina, $73,500,000; shi
South Dakota, $49,646,000; Tennessee, tha
$131.166,000; Texas. $237,718,000;
Utah, $90,325,000: Vermont, $37,311,- cia
000; Virginia. $211,:315,000; Washing- 'mo
ton, $182,837,000; West Virginia. $201,- ing
799.000; Wisconsin, $284,510,000; Wy- tra
oming, $100,307,000. I
The percentage of tax valuation nol
compared with the commercial value fin
is given for the various states as fol-b Iit
lows: ent
Alabama, 3:3.9; Alaska. -; Arizona, the
9.7; Arkansas. 27.8; California, 26.3;
Colorado. 25: Connecticut, 114.4:
Delaware. -; District of Columbia,
44.6; Florida. 27.1; Georgia, 40.3; cot
Idaho, 11; Illinois, ;,.S; Indiana Ter- 1
ritory, -; Indiana, 14.3; Iowa, 16.7; in
Kansas, 16.9; Kentucky, 49.9; Louis
iana, 28.9: Maine, -: Maryland, -:
Massachusetts, -; Michigan. 70.9; rel
Minnesota, -: Mississippi, 27.7; Mis- set
souri, 31.6: Montana, 18.7; Nebraska, clE
is 18.5; Nevada. 31.5; New Hampshire, in;
1i 28.3; New Jersey, 69.5; New Mexico, un
2e 9.9; North Dakota, 18; Ohio, 19.4; Ok- wl
ie lahoma, 15.3; Oregon, -: Penusyl- up
id- vania. -; Rhode Island, 61.5; South Ir
in Carolina, 39; South Dakota, 28.9;
ed Tennessee. 46.6; Texas, 40; Utah, te
t1f 22.9; Vermont. 73.3; Virginia. 37.7; wi
in Washington, 14.3; \est Virginia, 14.2; bt
m- Wisconsin, 76.0; Wyoming, 7.5.
he The valuation given does not in- m
ze clude the value of Pullman cars or ed
th. private cars. The value of this equip- w
- ment, independent of the commercial T:
ch use to which it is put, is estimated as T
an follows: at
rst Pullman cars, $51,000,000; private
)n- cars, $72,000,000.
an The publication is intended to show
'er the estimate placed upon the railroads m
tUt for business purposes, and it purports g'
ily to give their market value rather than d
led the tax valuations. In a note it is ex
by plained that "The value submitted
tat was determined, not with a view to
ye, discovering a proper purchase price o
in for the railways of the United States,
re nor as a basis for taxing these rail
eir way properties, but as one step in 1
ascertaining for the Census Bureau b
the the total wealth of the United States." r
out Christian Lundberg Looked To in the r
ey- Present Crisis. a
Christian Lundberg, the new Swed- c
i?" ish premier, whose oficial title is min- t
but o s,
the s
bes b r n h fo d
t'ho ,...
the upper house of the rksdag since
exl 1885. Mr. Lundberg was, until hs ac
eson to the cabinet, chairman of thetly
su- Isommittee onof state, and who will diet Swet
iave nfluential parliamecentarly has favored mod-In Swe
of erate reforms. He sis a wealthy manutious
facturergy, and has beenot a memberbrilliant orator,
an Ithe upper house of thive riksdag since
Julyarly 1885. Mr. Lundberg was, until his ac-14, 1842.
asa cesion to the villagecabinet, cut-uphairman of then
af- countermmittee on state affairs, thext mornst
ing afluential parliamentary post in swe
may d"Ketched ye is a shrewd an Told me ycautious
and s ta tesman, is possessed of great en
willto ergy, and, whileast nighot a brilianthout orator, sin
iners as a public speaker. He waso borny with ye!"
"lent counteringook the Old Codger, next morn
said ing after the date of the appeaterance
ht I "Ketchrabbedly. "I'me in a yamy second chlme ye
ho, to and I seenlram ye"- right smack up on the
hood, golram ye!"--Puck.
Pressure Is Bc:nU Uaed to Induce Ja
pan to Moderate Terms-Has
Been Implacable., Iol
P0or nti ulth. N. I.. Au.'. 19.--I lack ea
llc: ýimism rei;ned at l'ol tsnomith last "the
night. The private view is that the
fate of the peace conference i:; al- 1
ready sealed, that it is ended in fail
ure and that all that now remains is in t
for the plenipotentiaries to meet on i
'Tuesday, to which they adjourned yes- .1
terday afternoon upon ,comtpleting the the
- seriatim consideration of the Japan- and
ese terms, sign the final plrotocol, go in 2
through the conventions and bid each cipI
other farewell. In other words, that dust
-he meeting Tuesday will be what they (oils
may practically call the '"seance d' o.
adieu," but there is still room for hope hali
of a compromise. con'
Neither President Roosevelt nor the 6.
powers will see that chance of peace Itus
shipwrecked without a final effort, and inst
that pressure is being exerted, espe- and
cially at Tokio, to induce Jlapan to Are
moderate her terms. Just what is he- 7.
ing done or is to be Cone has not ran,
- transpired. of
King Edward is understood to be nin,
I now lending a helping hand, and the thu
e financial powers of the world are the
known to bIe exerting all their influ- oht:
ences. At Tokio and St. Peter.;burg Ace
t. the final issue will be decidel. met
Adjourned T;II Tuedsay. con
z, Portsmouth. Aug. 19.--The peace
conference has adjourned until 3
" o'clock p. m. Tuesday. At the morn- la
ing session the peace plenipotentiaries I
s were unable to agree upon article 11i Ti
. relating to the limitation of Ru sia. roa
-. ea power and it was deferred. Arti
a, cle 12, providing for the grant of fish- tit
e, lng rights in Russian littoial, was
0, unanimously agreed upon. The articles I
k which were passed over did not come
up yesterday. The protocols will be the
drawn up during the three days' in
terim an.i Tuesday the final ztruggle wa
7, will come. The following is the official en
; bulletin of the afternoon session:
"Not being able to arrive at an agree
in- ment on article 11, the conference pass
or ed to the discussion of the last article, er
lp which has been settled unanimously.
al The next sitting will take place on pa
as Tuesday, Aug. 22, at 3 o'clock in the lit
rte ---
Bell County's Grain Crop.
)w Belton, Texas: The replort of Com.
,ds missioner Dickey of the amount of Jo
rts grain grown on the county's farm and th
an disposed of is as follows: Three hun- th
x dred and eighty-eight and a half buah- ie
Sels of wheat. $36i.74; 2,636 bushels of
ice oars, $876.43; total, $1,143.17.
s, Taylor, Texas: Yesterday afternooni
eil- Hon. Daniel Moody, ex-3layor of Tay
in lor, was attacked by a vicious Jersey
au bull, by which he sustained a broken G
'" rib and other painful injuric. . fi
Action Delayed.
Washington: District Attorney
the Beach returned to his office yes;tcrday i
after a day's absence, presuntably in
ed- connection with the cotton leak invel:;
iln- tigation, and denied hims'!f to all
callers. Although the grand jury re- r 1
sumed its sessions yesterday it was
announced that in view of the ipressure
of other business the hearing of evi
dence in the cotton leak case was de- P
ferred until the last meeting, wh\;!ichi
will be on Tuesday next.
Broke Out in New Place.
Mobile, Ala.: Dr. Eckford, City o
Health Officer of Starkville, Miss., an
nounces a well developed case of yel
low fever at that place. The case isa
that of a man named Clark who came s
Sfrom Mississipipi City. The Modile &
Ohio has annulled all trains on the a
Starkville branch until they can make
further arrangements.
Arm Broken by Fall from Donkey,
Cameron, Texas: A small boy of
Mr. Luther Tyson's fell from a donkey
we yesterday afternoon and had his right
es- arm broken just above the wrist.
tive Brothers of the boy were trying to
nod- hurry up the donkey and caused the
u- little fellow to fall off.
r of
ine Reunion Called Off
ac- Kirbyville, Texas: After due con
the sideration by the pecple of Kirbyville
wost it was concluded, on account of the
ous yellow fever excitement, to call off the
en. meeting of Conf:derates that was to be
tor, held here Septefmber 8 and 9, 19j05, to
and some future date, to be named by the
orn committee later in the fall.
Farmer a Suicide.
Troupe, Texis: John Farley, a
pry, farmer, about !,0 years of age, living
en- about one mile west of Troupe, killed
orn- himself yesterday morning about 4
rthe o'clock by shooting himself in the head
Sye with a 22-caliber rifle. He died within
cus, a few minutes after his wife reached
Sthe him.
MIarkham, Texas: Rice harvesting
ears will begin here next week. The crop
ran, is fine, but acreage greatly reduced as
h ili compared to 1904.
Port n: :'h, N . l. .., . n , 1 .--Th '
vi Ii lie: 1 I;.1 t'o pi.;:c:, d or'r inll a
the cilv l :11 '.z inis tia:,oni. _iv, a il" itll 'y t' ,
andl t'i;i!i':,l, ail aid t l) h1j1 tmpI Or, of !:t a
K en'a, I. an t h nI i ii g l, S. 'lIf to ob hm ,
orie thf, t,,rritorial intg:'ity of Ko
rta and it is ioelieved I the polcy ofl the
"'lh' o Iein loor'." Actui'd. St.
2. .lutiual oblii ation to ev:'uatt .'
.Ml nchu ria. Acc('pi td. in
:. Japanese obligations to re-torE \\
in .Manciurtia C('hinese sovereignty and and
civil administration. Ac,'pted.
-1. Mutual obligation to respect in
the futurlt'e "thc territorial integrity 17.
and adm,inis:rative entity" of ('hina d a
in .\lanchuria and to maintain the prin. hop
ciple of equal opportunity for the in- neE
dustry and conimicrce of all nations St.
(open door). A'ccepted. to
5. The cession of the island of Sak Y'es
halin to Japan. Refused, and final P'at
consideration deferred.
6. The surrender to Japan of the
Russian lease of the Liao Ttung Pen- Ba
insula, including Port Arthur, Dalny ngr
and the Blonde and Elliot' Islands. cei
7. The surrender to China by ar- not
rangeniment with Japan of the branch ten
of the Chinese Eastern Railroad run- tio
fning south fromt Ilarblin to f'ort Ar
thur and New Trhwang, together with g
the retrocession of all the privileges
obtained under the concession of l19S. Ad
Accepted in principle. but final agree. ch
mncut deferred. of
S. The limitation of the Chinese ist
concession obtained by Mr. Rlothl ein pr
And Prince I'h !tomshy in 1S96, under ,I1
which the "cut off' through Northern t
1 Manchuria way built to connect the M
Trans-Siberian anld the l'surri Rail- pr
roads, so as to provide for the reton
tion of the line Iv the Chinese and Fi
with provision for the eventual substi
tniting of Chinese imperial police for at
Russian "railroad guards." Accepted. wi
9. Remuneration for the cost of Ie
f m
the war. Refused. and action deferred. pl
10. The s!rlrender of the Russian lii
warships interned in neutral Far East.
ern waters. Disagreement and action
deferred. ct
11. The limitation of Russia's naval
power in Pacific waters. Under consid- "
12. The grant to the citizens of Ja- L
n pan to fish in waters of the Russian it
'littoral from Vladivostok north to the E
Bering Sea. To be considered.
Three Murderers Swing. C
1 Memphis, Tenn.: .James Norfleet, A
John Champion and General Bone, A
Id three negro murderers, were hanged in L
- the county jail yard here yesterday af
h. ternoon. The three men met death it
f firmly and said they were at 'peace I)
with God. A minister spent the morn
Sintg with the condemned men. Cham
Y. F.c, and Norfleet were hanged first,
shortly after noon. The execution of
General Bone then followed. Abou'
fifty people witnessed the execution.
Roosevelt's Last Effort.
Portsmouth: The Associated Press
has reason to believe that the purpose
n of the president's conversation with
Mr. Pierce was to arrange for one of
11 the Russians to go to Oyster Bay. The
e president is understood to le already
tin communication with the Japanese
re through Baron Kaneko.
Mi- Mr. Roosevelt is undoubtedly pre
Ip. l)ared to make a last effort to induce
oh the warrirg couintries to comptromisc.
Boys Killed- Father.
Navasota, Texas: Tom White, col
it orcl, was yesterdaay afternoon shot
t three times with a shot gun and killed
cl- on the Baker farm in Brazos county,
is across the line from Navasota. Tl'he
me shooting was dlone by Richardl and
Willie White, sons of the dlead negro,
Sand the altercation occurred over the
e whipping of a younger brother. Braz
os county officers will take the two
boys to Bryan.
Fever Situation.
o e New Orleans, La.. Aug. l9.-Off,:i.l
ght reports to 6 p. m. yesterday"
ist. New cases, 62.
to Total to date, 1,283.
the Deaths. 8.
Total to date, 1S8.
New foci, 16.
Total to dtae, 278.
on- Number cases under t'eatment, ?41
the Caught Between Bumpers.
the Fort Worth, Texas: T. E. Wells.
the while working as a switchman on the
SFort Worth Belt Railway, was caught
t between bumpers and received injuries
which caused death last night.
Damage Suits to Be Filed,
a Houston, Texas: It was learned
ing last night through a reliable channel
lied that damage suits in the sum of sev
4 eral thousand dollars are being pre
ead pared in connection with losses sus
.hin tained by the big fire at Humble in
bed which 250,000 barrels of oil were de
ting Flatonla, Texas: Cotton receipts
:rop have been .about fifty bales daily.
I as Farmers are selling cotton just as soon
as ginned; 10 1.4 cents is being paid
ri New Or'leans tror ..
1.. 1 1 :i t n , . ' ,' ',)ll ,ii , ! hin e i 'il
St. 1'i',nard'
Ull h Wal rl ) it!11' l't';, i :l , i vi 1 rIt i ot
" 'at' ' . 1 ,til c I ;l t 1:. . ., ' ic or and
o aliio n , l-: t,, t ia ,io c a ~ Tnral tota-.
iT'li o0' 1 l't }t IF.
ity ;o. Thl lo rI c borln of cases anfor
inathe ls male ri to iorte oItfinery iti
atin l'topsr fnd re vr etii Vher $1 ),t ndot-hin
)rt \Vard cltib l1'aderls (.c:npared notes
int] n1 in t'e tleol to ttllLone ~srapaigln un
A bated auntil covfplete in t.ory. aion i
gatio S. Iallimnl Iarish. o e eneral today.
in New cases, 3S: deaths, 4; new foci,
to 17 . The low record o cases arortnd
mal - d at Is gave rise to pmore Optimistiic
Farhoes yesthes' nstitutre as nothing
I new ill thie lotl situlation yestertay.
idsA case was notice fovered in .Madisonville,
011 St. Tanumany parish, which was traced
to New (Orleanis. New cases reported
Syesterday: Goodf te Amer Plantation, ;on
ala Paterson, 7; Hanson ('it y, S.
ofthe Farmers' Institute Workers.
Baton IRouge, La.. August 22.-for. C.
'en Barrow, screta iny of the state board of
n agriulon, ture and immigration, has re
Ar ceived notice from . ('. Creelmletan,
secretary of the American Association
of Farmers' in.stitte \Vorkers, an
ar flouncing the arrangements for the
nc1 tenth annual meeting of the associa
-in- tion, to be held here on November S,
Ar 9 and lo, 19u5. have been completed.
and the 'lrogram sent out. The pro
vith gram follows:
\es \\dnesday, Novemlber . 2 p. m.
. Addrethcsses of welcome. Governor Blan
re- chard and Hon. \V. 11. Bynum mayor
of Baton Rouge; reply to the addresses
of welcome. C. C. .lames, deputy min
m ister of agriculture, Toronto. ('anada;
ein lresident's addtlres. President .1. C.
tder Iardy, Mississippi Agricultural and
Mechanical Collhge; discussion of
Spresident's address. George hMcKerrow.
the Madison. Wis.: roll call by states and
pail- Provinces.
(ton Wednesday, November S. 8 p. m.
and Five-minute reports from the states
and provinces. These reports will be
written and handed to the secretary,
for and will contain a synopsis of the
ited. work of last year only. including num
of ber of meetings held, amount of
money spent, number of speakers em
pred. ployed, general plan of campaign, new
tsian lines of work inaugurated and carried
East- out.
tion The following subjects will be dis
cussed at succeeding meetings:
taval Consolidated Schools, W. M. Hayes,
assistant secretary of agriculture,
nsid- Washington, D. C.
Institute Organization and Methods,
If Ja- L. R. Taft, Agricultural college, Mich
ssian igan; J. B. Thobourn, Guthrie, O. T.;
the E. E' Kaufman. Bismarck, N. D.
Institute Lectures, iait Butler, Ral
eigh, N. C.; L. A. Clinton, Storrs,
Conn.; C. C. James, Toronto, Canada.
fleet, Co-operation with Other Educational
Agencies, F. H. Hall, Aurora, Ill.; G.
Bone, A. Putman, Toronto, Canada; W. C.
ed in Latta, Lafayette, Ind.
ty af- Movable Schools, J. Hamilton, Wash
teath ington, D. C.; A. L. Martin, Harris
peace burg, Pa.; J. C. Hardy, Agricultural
orn- College. Mississippi.
ham- Boys' and Girls' Institutes, F. H.
Rankin. Urbana, Ill.; G. B. Ellis, Co
first 'umnhia. Mo.; E. A. Burnett, Lincoln,
on of Neb.
About Co-operation with the National De
ion partment of Agriculture, F. E. Daw
ley. Fayetteville, N. Y.; W. L. Amoss,
College Park. Maryland; K. L. Butter
Press field. Kingston, R. I.
urpose Stabbed to Death at Dance.
with Crowley, La.. August 19.-A stabbing
ne of affray occurred last night at Redlich, a
SThe country postoffice fifteen miles north
wready vet: of this city, in which Alexan Le
anese tlcau,. a well known resident of'the
I:ari:-h was killed. Moses Rozier and
pre- Victor Rimchard are under arrest,
nduce chargedl with the crime. The trouble
omisc. ocurrcd at a tlance, which broke up
in a row. Mr. Ledeai attempted to
stop the trouble, and had partly suc
shot ceded, when Richard called him aside
killed andt told him Rozier wanted to speak
to him. Ledeau went to where io
h zier was. and a few words passedt be
tween them. when Rozier urew a knife
and and plunged it twice into Ledeau's
negro, left side. The wvotolded man lived
er the about four hours. Rozier and Richard
were arrested by. Sheriff Murrel and
ra- brought to the ltarish jail here this
e two morning.
Protector Fire Company.
Tihibodaux. La.. August 22.-Protec
)ffial tor Fire Company No. 1 installed its
recently elected officers at its hall in
Maronge street Fridlay night. The Thi
bodiaux Concert band took part in t
evening's eie4"tainment. This co
pany is the second oldest in the volun
teer delpartment of the city, this being
its twenty-ninth year. Following are
Ir,' the officers: Hen. Thomas A, Ba
deaux, president; H. C. Chol, vice
president; Charles A. Riviere, secre
Wells. tary: Edward Romagossa, assistant
on the secretary; E. N. Roth, treasurer;
Henry O. Braud, foreman; Michel
Thibodaux, assistantgoreman; Fernand
njuries Romagossa, hose director; Narcissf
Adams. assistant hose airecior; Ale:
ander Perrin, engineer.
Oearnd pinions from Court of Appeals.
ane Napoleonville, La., August 22.-The
court of appeals for the parish of As
Se- sumption has handed down opinions
es pre- In the cases of C. C. Barton vs. Cum
es sus- berland Telephone & Telegraph Co.,
and J. Virgil McConnell vs. C. J.
Jones et al. In the former case, which
was decided by the district court in
favor of defendant on a plea to the
reeiupts iurisdiction, a judgment was rendered
daily. remanding the same for trial. In the
as soon latter a judgment was rendered main
g pid taining the judgment of the district
court in favor of defendants.

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